Minted 1872 - 1932 / Fineness: .917 / Actual Gold Content: .2354 troy ounce
We just closed a deal for a 1000-coin lot of 'unsorted, first-quality’* pre-1933 British Sovereigns in Europe, a bulk purchase that will allow us to offer them at an unheard of +9% over spot gold. That’s 1.75% LESS per troy ounce than the similar-sized modern 1/4 ounce Amereican Eagles. If you can spring for 100 or more, we will discount even further to +8.5%. We pair this deal with 500 hand-selected Brilliant Uncirculated King George Sovereigns from our private reserve at just 2% more.
This is an unparalleled accumulation opportunity for those looking to enhance the divisibility, negotiably and liquidity of their gold position, while simultaneously securing added insulation against the risk of future government intervention into the gold market - all for less than the modern bullion equivalent.
Quote on British Sovereigns – Brilliant Uncirculated relative rarity
"It is estimated that only 1% of all gold sovereigns that have ever been minted are still in collectible condition. It is this relative rarity in relation to bullion coins and bars that leads to leverage whereby, in gold bull markets, the value of these coins increases by more that the actual price of gold.” - Money Week - "Why you should buy gold sovereigns"
You might want to take advantage of this exceptional opportunity while it lasts. First-come, first-served, and as many of you already know, price-based specials like this tend to sell out in a hurry.
Historical Note: The British Sovereign is widely considered to be the most liquid gold coin in the world. Essentially the ‘dollar before the dollar was the dollar’, British Sovereigns were minted on every continent but Antarctica during the height of the British empire. Literally everywhere you go, every corner of the globe, people know what British Sovereigns are - so much so that they were used in US soldier survival packs during both World Wars, and even as recently as the first Gulf War.
*What is ‘unsorted, first-quality'? A mixed bag of King George, King Edward, and all three Queen Victoria styles, ranging in condition from high end XF, all the way up to low grade uncirculated. A ‘luck of the draw’ grouping that’s sure to pack some high quality coins, interesting mint-marks, and date variety. More common roughly a decade ago, unsorted groups like this have become a much rarer occurrence in recent years.